Passports have drastically evolved over the centuries. We are now in a digital age where the future passport may soon be on our mobile devices and the need for a paper version may be completely abandoned. Even as the passport evolves, the strength of each one from different nations does as well, allowing travelers to move freely from one part of the world to another without the need to acquire a visa.

But do you know which countries offer their citizens the world’s strongest passports?

Out of all the countries in the world, Japan and Singapore have the strongest passports in the world. The two countries allow their citizens to travel to 189 countries visa-free. Despite the fact that a person can attain more than one passport to almost any nation in the world, there’s one that is reserved for only a select few. This rare passport, owned by only 500 people, is from the Sovereign Military Order of Malta. The Order was founded in the eleventh century and acknowledged sovereignty in the twelfth century. The Sovereign Military Order of Malta passport is a diplomatic one, given to the government and immediate family members of the Order, and is valid for only four years. Those who are part of the Order—based out of Rome, not Malta—work to help people in need, especially where there has been a disaster (human or natural).

Although you can become a citizen of a different country by various means, attaining a passport from the Sovereign Military Order of Malta is close to impossible. And since it’s a specialty passport, the Sovereign Military Order of Malta is not ranked in the Henley Passport Index, a global ranking of countries report that’s updated four times a year. As of July 2019, the top twenty-two out of twenty-eight most-powerful passports in the world with visa-free access are European countries. The others are from Asia (three), North America (two) and Australasia (two).

Here are all of the top twenty-seven world’s strongest passports in order of visa-free passage:

1. Japan: 189 countries
2. Singapore: 189 countries
3. South Korea: 187 countries
4. Finland: 187 countries
5. Germany: 187 countries
6. Denmark: 186 countries
7. Italy: 186 countries
8. Luxembourg: 186 countries
9. France: 185 countries
10. Sweden: 185 countries
11. Spain: 185 countries
12. Austria: 184 countries
13. Portugal: 184 countries
14. Netherlands: 184 countries
15. Switzerland: 184 countries
16. United Kingdom: 183 countries
17. United States of America: 183 countries
18. Belgium: 183 countries
19. Canada: 183 countries
20. Ireland: 183 countries
21. Greece: 183 countries
22. Norway: 183 countries
23. Malta: 182 countries
24. Czech Republic: 181 countries
25. Australia: 180 countries
26. Iceland: 180 countries
27. New Zealand: 180 countries
28. Lithuania: 180 countries